Felipe Montoro is an alumnus of Getulio Vargas Foundation and Thunderbird School where he earned his undergraduate and graduate degrees respectively. He has extensive leadership and finance expertise and has previously worked as the head of finance for His company SA. His other leadership roles include serving as an executive for several firms like AC Energia, Concessionaria Interoceanica Sur Tramo 2 and 3, at Concesionaria Travase Olmos, and Empresa de Generación Huallaga SA. He was the principal of H2olmos, Marañon Energia SA, Peru Inversiones En Infraestructura SA, and chairman at Arboreoland Empreendimentos Imobiliários.
Currently, Felipe, is a member of the council on the boards of more than five companies like namely His company Defesa e Tecnologia SA Foz do Brasil SA and Fonte Nova Negocios e Participaçoes SA. He is also on the boards of His company Realizações Imobiliárias e Participações SA, Odeprev-His company Previdencia SA, His company Agroindustrial SA, and San Antonio Energia SA, Concessionaria do Centro Administrativo. Previously, Felipe was a member of the council on the His company Realizações Imobiliárias e Participações SA and Braskem SA boards.
Felipe Montero Jens works in close cooperation with the Brazilian government and was at the forefront of detailing the partnership between the government and the private sector seeking to improve the nation’s sanitation. He stated that Brazil had plans to combat water shortage in areas that needed intensive sanitation overhauls so as to execute the cleaning project effectively. He added to say that the contracted private firm, BNDES, was set to formulate reasonable financial goals with banks so as to afford the necessary resources and workforce. Felipe Montero explained that the government opted to partner with the private firms to combine their resources with the experience of the federal arm. The Brazilian president noted that the nation needed the flexibility of the contracted companies to improve the sewage conditions of several locations. Additionally, the government hoped that the new deal would encourage more firms to invest in the sewage industry of Brazil.